The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 5, 1953 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 5, 1953
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS XLYIII—KO. BlytheviUt Courier Blj'thevUl* Daily Ntw« Mississippi Valley Leader ajytherllle Herald THE DOMINANT OTWSPAPEBOT KOBTHEABT ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Government Needs Religious Base, Ike ^^_ • •' ^^ ^ • * Tells Churchmen »T MARVIN L. AKKOWSMITH WASHINGTON (A I') _• President Eisenhower said today this nation n government must be based on a firm foundation of religious faith "or if; malcus nn onnoo " • i of religious faith "or it makes no sense. Speaking at a prayer breakfast* opening thn annual meeting of the International Council for Christian Leadership, the President said if we constantly remind ourselves of that principle "we can hold up our heads and be sure" that Ihe country will be preserved. Some 500 persons attended the prayer meellng al the Mayflower Hotel. Among them were many members of Congress anil such leading administration officials as Vice President Nixon, Secretary of Agriculture Benson, Postmaster General Summerfield, Secretary of the Interior McKay.. Secretary .of Labor Durkin and Mrs. Oveta Culp Hobby, federal security administrator i The session, a special Invilatton- • al prayer breakfast for Senate and House members who have been meeting weekly at the Capitol to aslc divine guidance, opened with the recllation of the Lord's prayer by Rep. Katherine SI. George CUNY). ; Elsenhower Joined in the recitation and Ihen pitched into a hearty breakfast of ham and eggs. Grits and sausage also were on ttve bill of fare. "In » Homely Way" Sen. Carlson (R-Kas) Inlroduced Elsenhower lo the audience and asked members lo stand as Ihe President stepped to the rostrum, but not to applaud because of the religious nature of the menling. Eisenhower saint he wanted Lo express a few Ihoughls in "a homely way." Americans, "he went on, have a great need "for help from outside ourselves" iij facing the problems of the day—problems, he added, which are "a part of all of us because i we are a free country." The President harked back to the aajs of early American histoiy and-the writing of the Declaration of -'Independence. 'Pray*r : » Necessity" The drafters of the dcUaialion* he "said, used religious failh as the foundation of this ^country and recognized that (he new nation had to win "ihe good opinion of tlie whole world" to be successful. Free government,:said the President, is "imbedded in a deeply founded, religions failh, or it makes no sense," "Prayer Is just simply a necessity,'' he declared and then de, fined prayer as "an effort to get in touch with the infinite. The President concluded bis brief remarks ; by saying lie believed the essence of "my little message" was that if Americans hold to a profound belief that good government must be based on religious faith, the government can not help but be preserved. State Department Official Tells of Missing Files Report on Suspected Employe Disappeared Committee Told WASHINGTON Oft _ A stale Department security officer testified today that his report on a "suspected Communist" employed by the secret files. department, diappeared. from John s. Matson, special agent m Ihe department's division ol security and investigation, was a witness before (he Senate Investigations subcommittee headed bv Sen McCarthy <R-Wis). McCarthy nas charged that slate Department files have Been "looted" of derogatory Information concerning some employees, including some under fire in his commu- msls-m-government fight, Matson did not Identify l!i e em- ploye concerned in the missin^ report, except to say ll,e mnn , vas attached to the u. s. Embassy in Ecuador. McCarthy, presiding at the Inquiry, disclosed he has summoned Vladimir Toiiinanoff, -a stale De partment official, as a witness in this second day of public hi But he declined lo name rity officer" he said will also testify The Senate investigations subcommittee which McCarthy heads is examining Ins chniges that the department h as m shandled its files and discarded mateib.1 -de - ^ator\ t om, «,rpr> es Latfimore Letter {ione _Tnc senators heard sworn testi- thal a letter learings. CecilfEarls Opens [Far nil Land Office Cecil Earl* today anounced open- g of a farm real estate and loan tice here. ' ' ' ' [The office,.located in the Glencoe otel building, opened officially to-•y. ( Mr. Earls said he will special- sale of farm land and farm associaled Real Estate discharge BLYTHEVILT.B. ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6- 195S Europe V Flood Disaster Toll Passes 1, Tiny Holland Counts 1,320; New Dike Breaks Reported OT - AMSTERDAM, The Nelher- lands. Tlie death toll in Hollands disastrous floods readied 1.320 today This brought the total In the low countries and Britain io I 880 The Dutch figure fell short, however, of the approximately 2.000 deaths which reliable, but" unconfirmed, reports say the surging flood waters have caused since Ihe week end. • • And Ihe end was not in sight. Four new breaks in the dike sys- em of Schouwen - Duiveland Island, m Southwest Holland, posted a new peril for thousands of homeless flood victims stranded (here. Boots fought through heavy seas and planes bueked snow nnd"winds in a race against lime to get nearly 3.000 stranded persons off Schoii- wen-Duivelaiirt before the next high tide late Uiis afternoon. Paratroopers III Action Dutch parachute troops were ordered dropped into the surrounded dry parls of the flood area to help in rescue efforts and to direct parachute drops of relief supplies. Rescue officials set up a "flying windmill" helicopter airlift from Wocnsdrecht Airport here to pick up people most in danger in stricken areas. The Dutch ministry of war offered an extra guilder a day about 30 cents and a pack of cigarettes lo each of the 4,000 to 5,000 American soldiers who have been sent in to help in' (he rescue work. But Ocu. Manlon s. Eddy, comfnander of U. S. Army force? In Europi-, asked lhat the money and cigar-- ettcs be turned over (o ihe national relief fund. Although Britain herself is staggering under ncnvy flood damage in the Southeast, British troops and helicopters have been sent lo help stricken Holland. Queen Juliana of The Netherlands sent her thanks to Britain's Queen Elizabeth II Fifteen hundred villagers from Oud and Nieuwe Tonge on Ihe Island ol Coerce-Overflakkee who spent five liorror-filled nights on a crumbling dike were removed in iall boats this moining and dur •Or- i IB it . -• , uaj, Vernoj, i-uwi!ti of fricnita, Kans., chief of American helicop- SIXTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS TIIK BATTLE GOES ON' — While other troops move up, i. wounded man lies on Ihe ground fforcgrourrd) talking to a hospital corpsman, during a UN smash against two lull positions held by Chinese Comnnmisk in Korea Tuesday. The ON assault resulted in deaths of an estimated 300 Communist troops. This picture was made -by George Sv,-ecrs, AP staff photographer, who accompanied the raiders (AP Wire- photo via radio from Tokyo) Reds Tell US-Accept Peace Terms or Fight By OI.EN CM-MKNTS TOKYO <AP> - R € ,i China Wednesday warned tlie U. S. to accept. Communist terms for peace in Korea or lace a fight to the finish the bleak baltlefront. In a direct challenge lo U. s.+ President Eisenhower's < new administration, Red Premier Choii En-lai demanded uncomiilional resumption of truce lalks at Pan- iminjom, an immediate cease-fire and an It-power political conference to settle^ the-Ihorhy question of wax:-.nrjgqlneij. .... \ •• along Amerlfean"*,otnoi!\ls Immediately rejected the" broadcast threat as 'old stuff." They said it was the ame proposal advanced ; by Russia in the U. N. last December and voted down. 40-S. •:-.-;• , .--.:• .-;-. Theie aie (he conditions laid down b\ Red China's No". 2 leader in a broadcast over Peiping radio: 1. "If the U. s..has the will and Allied Bombers Hit Red Shipping Jet Pilot Reports Bombing Big Vessel In Korean Harbor er rescue_ operations, said flights I desire for peace in Korea she >\er the dike this hiornintr .qhnwrM <: ii n n i H ..,,^ nn ^urJ—n.. ' '* -~ •Mostly clou- thundershowers to- il west portion this aft- portion Cooler in northwest Friday partly cloudy Forecast — Showers or is south and east cen- is afternoon with scattered elsewhere: mostly cloudy ht with showers southeast; fay partly cloudy, cooler .west central tonight and over the e Friday; low-tonight 30 north- et to 45 southeast; high Friday north to around M south. Minimum this morning—35. Maximum ycslerday—61. Sunrise tomorrow—6:54. Sunset today—5:33. Precipitation 24 hours to 1 a.m. —none. Total precipitation since January Mean temperature (midway between high and Iow)^48. Normal mean temperature tor February—43.4. This I)al« Last Year Minimum this morning—So. Maximum yesterday—53. Precipitation January 1 to Hits dat«— i.H. • wriuen by Owen Lallimore has dlsappeRrcd mysteriously from one 'He, and that en official sllll not named once ordered a derogatory letter removed from another department worker's personnel file und burned. : Lattimore, a Johns Hopkins University lecturer, is a onetim^ State Department consultant now facini? trial on charges that he lied to a Senate commitfee when he. denied Communist sympathies. Laitimore has insisted he told the truth McCarthy's group also heard testimony that Joliri Stewart Service, since fired on grounds of questionable loyalty to the government was allowed day and night access to the department's confidential files ori foreign service personnel . One committee member, Sen all had been Holland's li Bornharcl, fie Tonge -in nn to survey the Poyriier sal the 16 helicop command ha\ sons and nov. survivors. The b organ See FLO Bi!l Ex Merit /C Pno-t- 10 r or i Potter (R-Mich), suggested this 1 was "like putting an arsonist in! LITTLE RfX charge of a match factory." McCarthy said the inquiry Is designed primarily "for the benefit of the new secretary of state " John foster Dulles. McCarthy said lie wants "the record to show Mr. Dulles what I have contended lor so long, that Ihe files can be and have been raped." Among other things, McCarthy said, the inquiry will deal with his accusations that Information concerning Homosexuals was deliberately withheld from stale Department panels considering whether to (promote staff members. . -:-. "Flags" Found •Yesterday's witness, Mrs. Helen B. Balog, testified she found "fla»s placed In the files" which might indicale that Robert Ryan, assistant chief of the files division and her superior officer, had removed some documents. "Did some of that material refer to morals?" McCarthy asked her "Not having seen It, I don't know." Mrs. Balog replied. "Well, Mr. Ryan so testified." McCarthy said, without disclosing whether he had reference to closed door hearings the committee held last week or to some other Inquiry. It was Mrs. Balog who testified that Service had constant access LO the files for about a year, under orders from a superior she did not name to revise them because ihey Sec HEARING on Page 5 said a bill to tho "merit" s merits of state introduced in *1953 General Cherry, who as "a very departments t highway, educn Coriimission, t and Parks Con tircment systc Commission. "This will i who didn't vo einor said at conference, "I governor from partment \vith inents." The merit operation in th departments a .security rtivisi amination of ployes, n pvobs period, and \v of permanent cause. Cherry said sider.thle oppo ure, which, if come effective The governo approved of t« ed yesterday blood test bill tighten crimin drunken drJvIr Two Men Hashed in i A -^^A w* »*4 *«4 I-l „_ C* j. over the dike this "morning showed evacuated. al Consorl, Prince over Nieiiwe and that up till noon r pilots under his rescycd 700 per- -of Sfawmisxe CAIITI3H SEOUL 1.1-H-Allicd warplaneSKt- icked a 5.000 Ion Communist shin ' ™'nn.impo on the.Korean west ov Cherrv ov. tocrry of the described the move forward slop." said to be covered are ation, Came nnd Pish the proposed forestry mmission, teacher re- em and Ihe Cnncer ct the employe ight," the gov- at his moirning news " l also keep the ' m, already in lth nnd welfare and the employment on, provides for 'ex- all prospective em- ationary employment would prevent tiring the premarital Two men were being held in City disc store. Jail here today afler an attempt to rob Hays Store at Main and Division was thwarted la.-.l niglu by local police. w£ hari 'tL,, Jllllal i ami R| clii--rd the store. Hodge, both,of Oscccjh, were arrested about 3 a.rn. today by City Officers Herman Lane, Willie Hoppel- and Fred Hodge after police received a tip frotr -• Hospital officials that i,, e {wen «nt«rlng the &eneij! should unconditionally resume! const loday anri blasted Red sun lalks nt Panmunjoni." • ply routes and frontline posilloni; 2. Red China and North Korea '"0 u. s. Fifth A| r Po ,. ce reported' 'are ready for an immediate cease-fire on the basis of agreement already reached at Pan- munjoin." 3. "Thereafter we are prepared 16 discuss the question of prisoners of war at an 11 - power political conference." Then Cltou hurled this belligerent challenge: "If the new American administration has no intention to do so and continues" to adorn, policies of the Truman ^administration in Korea and intends to further enlarge and extend \he Korean War, we are thoroughly prepared to fight Sec RKI)S on Vagc S Condition of Cab Driver Injured Here Improved The condition of Ocie Allison Blytheville taxi driver who suffered serious head injuries under somewhat mysterious circumstances last week, was reported Improving this morning, according to his brother, olan Allison. Mr. Allison said the last reports he had from Kennedy General Hospital in Memphis, where the City Cab Company employe is hospitalized, indicated lhat Ills recovery is progressing "quite well." Details of the incident were still unavailable today. Olan Allison said his brother Entry was gained by forcing the lock on -the front door, Mr. Hays said. Tlie men are being held In city .rail for invesiisalion and will be turned over to Ihe comity for court action, authorities jald. was still somewhat hazy on just what happened, and that he wished to make no comment on the affair until ha remembers ail the details. 463 Influenza Deaths Recorded WASHINGTON- I/P) — The Public Health Service said today there were 463 deaths from Influenza and pneumonia in 58 reporting cities in the week ended Jan. 24. This was about 50 per cent more than In the corresponding week last year The 463 deaths tn the 53 cities compare with 404 for the previous week, an Increase of 15 per cent. Car Stolen Here On Clear Lake Road ID;O Chevrolet, stolen from The car was seen parked on the road where It had been abandoned sometime yesterday morning and was reported to authorities Police Chief Cecil Graves raid today An P-80 Shooting star jet pilot reported he scored two direct bomb h! V" ^ lle , Red VCSSE|> Ic " "° u "" m the hsrbor. Chinnampo Is the port for the Norlh Korean capital Pyongyang. Allied pilots scored regularly against small Communist boats and Jlinfcs off both Korean coasts The 5,000-lon. single . slack vessel was described by the Air Force as the blggesl target. ..P™^ "• S. Sabre Jets palrolled MIG Alley m far Northwest Korea but failed to contact any Comnnin- ISL iVUGs. Ground Aclfon I,igl,i The U. S. Eighth Armv reported only light patrol activity,' along he frozen, 155-mile battlefront The Navy said Marine Corsair pilots from the escort carrier Ba- doeng- Strait Wednesday damn K ed one Communist MIG In a duel with four of the Russian - bui > tjc fighters south of Chinnampo' u. S. Navy planes from the earners Kearsargc. Oriskany and Philippine Sea attacked Red supply areas along Ihe east coast. The Air Force said B-26 Invader bombers last night destroyed 115 Communist supply trucks and two locomotives. On the ground, Allied Iroops forced back six small nod probes last night and early tortay. The Communists fired a few rockets In one Jab at an Allied advance positron east of Panmunjom on the western front. In Tokyo, Gen. Mark Clark U N. Par East commander ' announced lhat Lt. Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor will take over command of the O. s. Eighth Wednesday. Clark Prepared To Continue His Burial Filibuster Texorkana Senator Stops Action on Bill Creating Statt Board .. .By RAY STEPHENS LITTLE HOCK MV-Sen. j ac k V Clark of -TeKarkana was prepared to take up Ihis nflernoon where he led off yesterday with a filibuster In the Arkansas Senate. Clark yesterday stopped (he Senate from ncthig on a bill to establish R 7-man board of burial company representatives to regulate tlie state's burial policy dealers. The 40-year-old Tcxarknnn Insurance man look the floor and announced llmt he Intended to speak the full hour allotted to senators to speak on one bill each day, but he yielded the floor nller about 15 minutes to allow a motion to adjourn. When Ihe Senate adjourned, however, it automatically gave Clark the floor and another hour of speaking lime when it reconvenes. The bill, by Sen. J. Ford Smith ol Augusta, also would set a limit of $500 per burial policy, it has been approved unanimously by the Senate Finance and Banking Committee. Yesterday's battle began when Clark sought to nmend the bill to Increase the membership,of the proposed board from seven to 10, and provide that nt lensl two of the 20 candidates nominated to the governor for appointment be Negroes, Amendment Opposed Sen. Smith opposed the amendment, which he charged was a delaying tactic, by Clark "who Is against this bill and wnnls lo prevent Ihe Senate from acting on tt today," Clark then charged thai an al- leinpl was being made to rush Ihe bill through Ihe Senate and lhat his request for another public hearing on the bill hail been rejected by the Banking Committee* The senator charged lhat Ihe public hearing held by Ihe Com- millce was done so without sufficient notice on the day after the bill was introduced. Clark sakt he opposed the bill on the ground that U "wo'-ild."ic'sull in--fin increase of . bur'inU" policy premiums. '.•••• , ': "These burial companies now in e assessed for. funds two to three Uluos. a ye; proyide- for a minimum of four annual assessments. There's iio U'ay for these companies lo pay Dulles and Stassen In West Germany To Spur Defense ' Ge ™ ial jy <AP> - U. S. Secretary of Stale John lles arrived today in the West German capital, the fourth stop of his ism-opc-an tour to spur the arming of fior- nian troo f nian troops for Western defense West German Chancellor Konrnd Adenauer and Acting U. s. High Commissioner Samuel Reber greeted him and Mutual Security Administrator Harold Stussen as they arrived by plane from London nt Ihe snow-swept airport. Dulles reportedly will lell Adenauer the U. S. expects concrete progress in 15 days lownrrt creating tlie proposed European army. Informants said Dulles set this time limit In ills London talks yesterday with Britain's Prime Minister Cliurcblll and Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and in previous conversations with French and Italian government, chiefs. Iji a. written statement given to reporters nt the nil-port, Dulles sulil the Americans nnd (he British "are in nccovd as to our basic alms of pence, security nncl economic well being and stability." "As regards the means of attaining the goal," he continued, "our differences of opinion are very minor as compared with the large area of agreement. We leave confident that our two governments will, as In the past, work together In cordial co-operation." As In his Paris and Home talks Dulles reportedly made it clear to the British lhat unless progress is made on the six-nation army pro- jecl within Ihe 78 days, (ho U. S. Congress may refuse to pour any more aid billions into this part ol the world. None >l:u Ratified Treafy None of ihe participating countries have yet riitiflecl the European army treaty, although Adenauer said Sunday Ihe issue would be placed before, his Parliament (he week ol March 9. The proposal faces the implacable opposition oft Ihe West German Socialists second most powerful political party in the country. ' Hrllain docs nol plan tn become a full member of the European nrmy but hns forwarded tn Kuro- pean Defense Community members a proposal for linking BrllJsli units will. Ihe projected. defense force in of emergency. Dulles is known lo have urged even closer British co - operation with the plan. Ujuu-ccplnMe lo Socialists West Qernian Socialists reported that party chief Erich OlieiUmuer would lell Dulles during a scheduled private talk today that the EDO treaty and Its rclaled German Peace Contract with fan Allies are unacceptable lo-lhe So- clalisls. The Socialists complain that Germany would not have equal rights with other nations under tho projected treaties nnd that the bulk Seu DUM.KS on !>agc 5 St. Francis B&sfo Rejected as Tod All bids on the rirrt phase of a gigantic dialmge and flood control project to embrace the entire SI francis m,er Bism were .ejected as loo hlph when they «etc opened this morning oy the District Corps of Eiigiijcei". • ,, i , . , ,_., C. H J foun,.eA"£r.V of iccJiMciliil^l—L Information for (lie* Dhhlcl Engineers, s.iiu the lowest bid was 25 im-cp >lcr eeilt nb °ve the government cs- ycar, and this bill would 1 "^ f ° r ( " e lnUlnl I> hilse of "«= Readvcrttsing In an effort lo gel bids more in line willi Ihe government's estimate "remains lo tie Men." lie said. The mailer of re«d- veitlsing may have to BO to Ihe chief of the Corps of Engineers In an ad-?eti assessment without raising rr tes." The Senale defeated Sen. Wiley . W. Be. \\'s bill to allow any county to builit a horse race track if it Is unproved in "a local option election.- Washington for final decision, Mr. Duncan explained. Lou-cst bid submitted Hits morn- Army next Sen. w. J. Hurst of Rector, who f " s was for S5.412.500 as compared siippo! l,ed tlie' bill, served notice I " " lc government estimate of See LEGISLA'I'UHIS nn Page 5 M. 119.250 for the work. This bid was submitted by Western Con- Iracling' Co. of Sioux oily, la. The work for which bids \vcrc submitted today Involves shortening the St, Francis River — the major drainage outlet /or Southeast Mls- soui. and Eastern Arkansas — by culling a H-rnlJc ditch across n large loop of tlie meandering chan- Ike Accused Of Enticing China Attack LONDON (tft~ A British socialisl leader today accused President Eisenhower ol egging Chiang Kai- shek on to attack the Red China mainland ami mvrned "there was a risk of spreading the Korean War." Deputy Labor party Leader Herbert Morrison opened a major House of Commons debate by expressing apprehension that the sudden switch In American |x>licy taking the wraps off the Chinese Nationalist.'; might lead lo "considpr- oble consequences." Citing the risk.? of Chiang attacking the China mainland, Morrison declared: "Supposing he gets Into difficulties, supposing he Is defealed, supposing some of his troops arc surrounded. supposing there is a naval action by Communist China against his troops In transit — what "- - • - • is the the Ihe United states going to n?" do Will Death of Wage Controls Bring Cries for Higher Pay? out. Chief Grave* By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK if, _ The death'of wage controls will find both workers and employers wondering If another round of ptiy boosls Is coming up. And while collar men will be asking if ihe raise they hoped for —the raise that somehow got stuck In the paperwork involved in controls or was pared back Irom what the boss said he'd like to give- will now be a possibility again. Pressure for higher wages will and many skilled workmen hard to lind — labor will be in a good bargaining; position if time lo reopen conlracls rolls around during the present business boom. But several rounds of pay boosts .since the war have lifted wages hiah in many inrtnstiles, arid management it getting mor« Jtubboto as operating costs pinch profit margins. Most businessmen feel lhat for Industry as a whole, there won't be much change In either labor demands or management stands as a result of the end of controls Businessmen contend that for all practical purposes wage controls have ticn all hut dead for months. First test of what Is likely to follow the .end of controls may be found in some 10.000 applications before Ihe Wage Slabilizalton neu- and higher' pay Will these pay bikes amomalio;d- l.v KO Into effccl for thousands o!! workers? Or will some of Ihe cases Board for scales. nel. \ This cllloff will Involve the excavation of about 25,000,003 cubic yardl df earth as well as construction bf levees, it would extend from nearlMadhon to Marianna. A f^tal of six bids ncre opened Ihlr. morning, ranging from Western Conlrhcting's low offer up to $7, 287,600, Mr. Duncan said. Nearly 200 persons attended (he bid opening, which was held in th» District Engineers' office located oii the; Arkansas bank of the Mississippi opposite Memphis Gosnefl Youths Hurt in Wreck Two youths of near Gosnell suffered minor injuries last nisht when the Dodge pickup truck in K-lilch they were riding failed lo make a curve on Highway 18 cast and ran Into a ditch. Joseph Canamorc. 16. driver of the Incck. was hospitalized at, Blythcville Hospital overnight, u-lth a laceration of the left chrek and body contusions, hospital aulhorl- Hcs said. His companion. Harvey McGill. 14, was given emergency treatment! for multiple abrasions and lacerations of the nose and forehead and ! then released officials said. Dcpuly Sheriff Holland Alken Investigated the accident. 26 Men Get Draft Tests County's Next Call Set for Wednesday Mississippi County Draft Board sent 20 men to Little Rock this morning far pre-Inciuction physical examination, Board Secretary MI f s ROE.I Siillba, announced. Today's call was tor 30 men with 23 reporting and seven transferred lo other boards. Three failed to report and three reported here from other boarris. The next call Is for pre-lnrluc- tion exiuiiinntlon of 30 men set for Wednesday. Those leaving today were: Benny Wayne -Metlieney, Bobby Joe McAdams, both of Leachvilie- Ear! Eugene Williams, Bobby Presley Horn, botll of Manila; William Robert Simmons. Dell; Charles O'Neill Nelson. Huffman; Thomas Gordon Boylcs. Wilson; Franklin Roosevelt Wllilaker. John Oliver Slasss. Walter Lee Redden, Jesse Wheeler Redden, all of Oscedla; Joo Kirby Gallop. Lt'Xoia; Robert Louis rJcason, Damon Neil Jones, Edward Lee Hoy Pale, all of Blythevllle; Crescendo Carnajol, Etowah; .Willie Gene Slaggell, Jack Stout, both of Lepimto; John Harold Stamboii^h Uim/ctle; Kenneth Albert Zorncs. Ftoseland. Negroes leaving today: Gene '. remote, uzzie B. .lones, Grovcr C. HiglUowcr, Jr.. all of Bly- thevillo; Jullous Anderson, Jr.. Dell; li. K. Alexander, Os:cola; and Ed- ?nr Thomas. Jr., Joiner. Fulllni; to report todiw were Donald Emery Giflord of Blythcville, Dewnync Thompson of LcachUlle and Bill Lewis, Negro of Joiner. Missco Convict Granted Parole A man convicted In Mississippi County Circuit Court was among 2! convicts parolod yesterday liv Ihe Slate Pit role Board in Mills Rork re-opened In labor - manage- be mcnt negotiations? The latter possibility Is seen because many of the applications were made — not for what labor- manacement negotiators were He is Euu>ar> scnlonced April 11, years for burglary. ris, \vlir> 1052, to vv^s two Drunk Driver Fined H. E. Rccd was fined MOO and Inside Today's Courier MOWS . . . i'liiis |ilay lljyii hire In- nlglit . . . Chicks mccl, Tenn., tomorrow nit;ht . . . Salgh comments on report Ostcobns dickering for purchase i>f Cardinals . . . Sporls . . . 6. . . - - Sorirly news . . 1'age t . .. . . . Markets . . . Page 5. . . Too often when a worrta n I hinks she is ocCng kittenish, she more neorly resembles Ihe adult of the

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